Roots of the Treeant

Roots of the Treeant

Not everything happens for a reason. Sometimes life just sucks.

Alexa Chung  (via zoau)

(via thebohobunch)

Imagine that youre in a stage and you are required to sing, what would you sing?

Answer:

I would sing I Will Always Love You by Whitney Houston with a broken voice cuz that would tick the hell out of people

Pharrell Williams or Taio Cruz

Answer:

Both

(via applevevo)

If you have any item in your house that would became a superhero what would it be?

Answer:

Super Toilet

Your blog is a mess

Answer:

I know

http://consultingcapaldi.tumblr.com/post/83144671462/thegeekyblonde-bigbardafree-literally-thats

bigbardafree:

human—error:

thegeekyblonde:

bigbardafree:

literally thats all anyone would need to tell me to get me to hate john green

"did you know in one of his books the two main characters make out in the anne frank house"

thats literally making out with someone at a holocaust memorial that’s awful what…

I’m pretty sure they do it because it’s what Anne Frank would have wanted? Young lovers to be able to enjoy themselves and live their lives?

its funny you say that because im pretty sure that’s not what anne frank would have wanted that’s what john green said anne frank would have wanted and we’ll never know what anne frank would have wanted outside of her diary because she was oh you know

MURDERED

Things work out best for those who make the best of the way things work ou

John Wooden

Whenever you find yourself on the side of the majority, it is time to pause and reflect.

Mark Twain (via feellng)

fjordism:

AARON PAUL JUST POSTED THIS ON TWITTER AND I’M SHITTING

(via bigbardafree)

broadcastarchive-umd:

Inventor of FM Radio Recognized in Yonkers:

When the inventor of FM radio stepped out a New York City window to his death 60 years ago this winter, he was despondent about the fate of his invention amidst a pitched legal battle with the giant Radio Corporation of America.  We can’t get inside the Major’s mind on that frosty Upper East Side night, but it’s easy to imagine that he believed his work developing FM would fade into technological obscurity.  What would Maj. Edwin Howard Armstrong have made, then, of the crowd that gathered last summer to dedicate a plaque in his honor at one of the spots where he was happiest, his native Yonkers, N.Y.? Armstrong was born in 1890 in a huge Victorian home just across Warburton Avenue from the site of the bronze plaque in Hudson-Fulton Park. Much of his early work in radio, including the development of the superheterodyne system in the early years of the 20th century, took place in the attic of the Warburton Avenue home.
And after Armstrong’s feud with RCA chairman David Sarnoff pushed his early FM experiments out of RCA’s space in the Empire State Building, the Major looked just across the Hudson River from Yonkers to build his unique three-armed tower in Alpine, N.J., in 1937–38, easily visible then and now from Warburton Avenue (shown above). [read more]
Photo: Steve Klose, who conceived of the plaque and oversaw fundraising and installation, celebrates at completion of the project with Armstrong’s tower just over his right shoulder.

broadcastarchive-umd:

Inventor of FM Radio Recognized in Yonkers:

When the inventor of FM radio stepped out a New York City window to his death 60 years ago this winter, he was despondent about the fate of his invention amidst a pitched legal battle with the giant Radio Corporation of America.

We can’t get inside the Major’s mind on that frosty Upper East Side night, but it’s easy to imagine that he believed his work developing FM would fade into technological obscurity.

What would Maj. Edwin Howard Armstrong have made, then, of the crowd that gathered last summer to dedicate a plaque in his honor at one of the spots where he was happiest, his native Yonkers, N.Y.?

Armstrong was born in 1890 in a huge Victorian home just across Warburton Avenue from the site of the bronze plaque in Hudson-Fulton Park. Much of his early work in radio, including the development of the superheterodyne system in the early years of the 20th century, took place in the attic of the Warburton Avenue home.

And after Armstrong’s feud with RCA chairman David Sarnoff pushed his early FM experiments out of RCA’s space in the Empire State Building, the Major looked just across the Hudson River from Yonkers to build his unique three-armed tower in Alpine, N.J., in 1937–38, easily visible then and now from Warburton Avenue (shown above). [read more]

Photo: Steve Klose, who conceived of the plaque and oversaw fundraising and installation, celebrates at completion of the project with Armstrong’s tower just over his right shoulder.

My shirt everyday

My shirt everyday

(via suspend)

pansexualfacts:

Fact: Pansexuals travel and hunt in packs with asexuals. Each pack is led by two people- the Alpha Pan and the Alpha Ace.

(via bigbardafree)